The irony here is too much. But here goes.
CFP: Copenhagen Conference on Epistemic Inclusiveness and Trust
Their starting point: “It is sometimes maintained that increased inclusiveness on part of epistemic practices generally leads to decreased accuracy of output. This idea, moreover, fuels the intuition that, were it not for important moral and political reservations, the proper approach to all matters epistemic would be that of a minority of entrenched experts….[But] Surely, the relation between inclusiveness and accuracy cannot be a strictly inverse one; matters have to be more complicated than that.”
(2) Two of my favorites among the questions they pose:
(a) what is the relation between … the inclusion of traditionally marginalized groups in the sciences and scientific progress?
(b) in contexts where there is something to the idea that increased inclusiveness leads to decreased accuracy, how are we to think about the role that trust plays for those excluded from epistemic practices upon which they may, nevertheless, have to depend upon epistemically?
Confirmed speakers include Alvin Goldman (Rutgers), Paul Faulkner (Sheffield), Ronald de Sousa (Toronto), Kirk Michaelian (Jean-Nicod), and Duncan Pritchard (Edinburgh).
One wonders if they know the extent to which excellent women philosophers have addressed these questions? There is a call for papers (see link), so one could go with the intention of taking them on. NOT my idea of fun.